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CBS This Morning

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2013) Pastor T.D. Jakes. New. (CC) (Stereo)

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America 13, Us 12, Charlie 9, Washington 9, Kansas 8, Christie 8, Ikea 7, Jakes 6, Europe 6, Oklahoma 6, Fairfield 6, San Jose 5, Cardinals 4, Stewart 4, Russia 4, Texas 4, Oakland 4, Kansas City 4, Obama 4, Fremont 4,
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  CBS    CBS This Morning    News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff  
   Glor.  (2013) Pastor T.D. Jakes. New. (CC) (Stereo)  

    February 26, 2013
    7:00 - 9:00am PST  

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fear they've been kidnapped. >> i want somebody to find my sister. >> the dow lost 216 points on worries italy could spark another debt crisis. freedom of speech in america you have a right to be stupid. if you want to be. >> all that -- >> there's the guy so many of us had want the to be when things don't go right for him. this happened in china. he actually is a high level government official. >> you got rocky's living la la vida loca. all that matters. >> ikea says meatballs in the states are safe. >> makes you want to stop taking your family to dinner at a firn tour store. >> on "cbs this morning." >> did mrs. obama give it to the most american movie "zero dark thirty" wouldn't want to honor the movie that killed bin laden, her husband has to get all the credit for that.
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welcome to "cbs this morning," for the second time in a week a giant winter storm is hammering the middle of the country. the storm is marching across missouri this morning on its way to the east coast. it's already shutting down highways airports and schools in texas, oklahoma and kansas. and now the storm is blamed for at least two deaths. emily rittman is from kctv in overland park, kansas. good morning. >> reporter: many in the state are trying to dig out from last week's storm that dumped out about a foot and a half of snow. it's possible we could see another foot of fresh snow. the latest winter storm is unleashing blizzard conditions from texas to oklahoma and kansas, a system so powerful you can literally hear its fury. this was amarillo texas, monday, where howling winds
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whipped around more than a foot and a half of snow creating five-foot snow drifts in some areas. >> we're going to step outside and let you see what it's like so far. woo! >> reporter: the storm knocked out power to thousands in texas and oklahoma and brought traffic to a standstill closing miles of interstates and highways across the southwest. on some roads, strong winds and driving snow reduced visibility to near zero. emergency crews focused on locating and rescuing stranded drivers while in some spots motorists abandoned their cars all together. by monday afternoon, the system had moved into kansas which had barely finished digging out from last week's storm. >> the last storm i hadn't seen anything like that since i was a kid, so if it's going to be anything like that there's no need to be out here. >> reporter: at kansas city international airport, crews worked to deice planes though many flights were canceled as
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the blizzard continued battering the state overnight. >> we're very concerned about this storm, believe it may be worse than the last one, and portions of our state it will be worse than the last one. >> reporter: because the snow is expected to fall throughout the day, officials are urging people to stay home stay indoors and not get on the roads. even if someone decided to try to get out, most places are closed, including schools, government offices, and businesses. >> all right now let's check in with meteorologist jeff grar deli of cbs station wfor. where is the storm headed next? >> one part of the storm is moving into the great lakes and the national weather service issued a tornado watch for central and northern parts of florida, that means isolated tornadoes are possible and wind gusts up to 80 miles an hour. if you're in and around the tampa area orlando through jacksonville, watch out some pretty big storms are headed
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your way and as we head further north now into the northern side of the cold side of the storm you can see how heavy the snow is right now, kansas city snowfall rates about two inches an hour heavy snow in joplin and that's headed toward the northeast during the day today and we expect some pretty significant snowfall totals today in that area. as we look at that map you could see the purple areas, that's where we expect to see another about a foot of snow on top of what we have already. in chicago probably in general around six inches of snowfall. the good news for the major cities of the northeast, shouldn't be a big deal mostly rain but north and west of there into upstate new york and the mountains of vermont and new hampshire we could see up to a foot of snowfall. the moral of the story is tough traveling today and tough traveling tomorrow. >> jeff thanks. three days left before huge automatic spending cuts hit the nation. pew research poll shows more than six out of ten americans think cuts will have a negative effect on the economy. >> if they come nearly half of those surveyed say they will
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blame republicans, just over a third will hold president obama responsible. bill plante is at the white house, bill good morning. >> reporter: good morning, and good morning out west. the president has been blaming republicans and he leaves here in just under an hour to do it again, in newport news virginia. his aides say he's just warning the country about what could happen if those cuts go through. the white house stepped up its campaign to pressure republicans enlisting the secretary of homeland security to suggest that layoffs could make it more difficult to prevent terrorist attacks. >> i don't think we can maintain the same level of security at all places around the country with sequester as without sequester. >> reporter: if the $85 billion in across the board cuts known in washington as the sequester takes effect on friday federal agencies will be forced to make tough choices, laying off some workers and putting others on invo leave. ♪ military will be hit the hardest, they must slash $46
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billion in spending. at the white house monday mr. obama painted a bleak picture of the impact to the nation's governors. >> companies are preparing layoff notices, families are preparing to cut back on expenses. and the longer these cuts are in place, the bigger the impact will become. >> reporter: in order to prevent the cuts the president and democrats want to replace them by closing tax loopholes and targeting the spending cuts. but house speaker john boehner and republicans say they're finished raising taxes. >> the president says we have to have another tax increase in order to avoid the sequester. well, mr. president, you got your tax increase. it's time to cut spending here in washington. >> reporter: and skeptical republican governors accuse the president of exaggerating. >> the reality is he's been engaged in almost non-stop campaigning trying to scare the american people. >> reporter: the president's pressure campaign continues today and a little after 10:00 pacific time he speaks at newport news, virginia, the
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nation's largest naval base to workers at newport news shipbuilding. hundreds of them have already received layoff warning notices. on another issue, though there are signs of progress the president meets later today with republican senators mccain and graham to talk about immigration, some signs of progress there. norah, charlie? >> bill plante thank you. and washington state congresswoman kathie m mcmorris-rogers is the highest ranking republican woman in the house and she joins us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> so given the lack of negotiations, i have to ask this question, do republicans, would they rather have the sequester than any deal that raises taxes? >> we are very concerned about the impact of the sequester. this was president obama's idea back when we were negotiating raising the debt ceiling, these across-the-board cuts that disproportionately impact the military. the republicans almost 300 days ago put forward our plan to replace these cuts with smarter
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reforms, smarter cuts. there's a better way to do it and what we need is for the president to get off the campaign trail, quit talking about raising taxes and actually deliver on his promise to cut spending. we're talking $85 billion. >> congresswoman, you say the president's got to stop campaigning, and start negotiating, but if you look at the latest polls, it appears it's working. the public is going to blame your party republicans. >> well these cuts were the president's idea and we are very concerned about the impact that they're going to have we're hopeful that as we move forward that the president will come back to washington, d.c. sit down with the senate democrats, urge them to come up with a plan to show that there is a better way to implement these cuts. $85 billion out of a $4.2 trillion budget it can be done but there's a smarter, better way to do it. >> what's the smarter, better way, other than raising revenue? >> well the president got
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revenue increases on january 1st, over $600 billion. the republicans have put forward two bills, we passed legislation twice to show a smarter way -- >> congresswoman, let me ask one specific question do you believe that the president, when he points out the impact of the sequester, is either using scare tactics or misleading the american public? >> well we won't know that answer until march 1st, but this was the president's idea. >> because you are aware of what he's saying because he's going across the country to say it and it seems to be working as norah pointed out because the president looks like the american people in polls support the idea that if the sequester happens, the republicans will be blamed. >> well america also knows that we have a spending problem that washington, d.c. has a spending problem, every year we're spending more than we bring in and it never seems to be the right time to cut the spending. president obama made a promise
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as a part of this big compromise to raise the debt ceiling. he made a promise we're going to cut spending and it seems like we never get to the place of cutting the spending. >> but some people point out it looks like the republicans have changed their position that in the beginning they talk about how bad the sequester would be but now they're saying okay if we don't get revenue, oh it's okay to have the sequester. that's a better and new policy. >> no we're very concerned about the sequester. there's a better way to find the spending cuts the reforms. we've spent $2.2 billion on a free cell phone program, just in 2013. president obama has spent over $50 million promoting obama care, hiring a public relations firm to promote obama care. there is a smarter way to find the savings, reduce spending in the federal government than the president's sequester. these across the board cuts and what we need we've known for nearly two years this day was coming. we need the president, we need the senate democrats to sit down
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and put together that plan to move forward. the republicans have put forward our plan twice. >> congresswoman kathy m mcmorris-rodgers good to see you, thank you. >> thank you. and scott pelley will talk to house speaker john boehner today about the looming budget cuts see that interview tonight on "the cbs evening news." secretary of state john kerry is already making news today in germany he talked to students about his adventures as the 12-year-old son of a diplomat in post-war berlin. he urged the young students to be tolerant of all points of view, even if they are popular and offensive and kerry said this about the united states. >> in america, you have a right to be stupid. if you want to be. and you have a right to be disconnected to somebody else if you want to be. and we tolerate it. we somehow make it through that. >> now kerry heads to paris tomorrow for a meeting on the crisis in syria. kerry said monday the u.s. is
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determined not to leave syrian rebels "dangling in the wind." when pope benedict steps down thursday he'll take on a new title, benedict will be caused emeritus pope and will continue to wear white. 115 cardinals are expected to vote for his successor, but britain's highest ranking catholic leader will not be taking part. in one of his final acts the pope changed the rules of their meeting, allen pizzey is in vatican city. allen, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. how soon will the conclave begin? by both law and tradition the cardinals can't talk openly about it until one day after ben fikt officially leaves office. the cardinals want to get on with the job of choosing a new pope as soon as possible. major issue plaguing them will be the sex abuse scandals but they must be dealt with in the view of u.s. cardinal james staff ford stafford who is too old to vote
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in the conclave. >> if it means to be despised which in many ways it does mean when they accept that. >> reporter: you also have to overcome that to get people back into the church rebuild image. >> we rebuild the image by accepting the reality we're living in and not being angry and not being defensive. >> reporter: how it affects the choice of a new pope will never be known. the penalty for anyone involved in the conclave who breaks the oath of secrecy including technicians and even housekeepers used to be decided by the group. benedict changes that to ex-communication. it was issued almost at the same time as cardinal keith o'brien took the unprecedented step of recusing himself from the conclave, the first head to roll in the ongoing crisis over the sex abuse scandals. he said he stepped out of the voting so as not to have the focus of attention on that issue rather than on the business of choosing the new pope and there are plenty of other challenges for the conclave according to
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john sabus author of "the vatican diaries." >> the general leaks and corruption that have come to the surface over the last few years is going to be a factor when the cardinals come here to meet and i'm sure that now that these sexual episodes have been sort of thrown into the mix i think they're going to be looking at that as well. >> reporter: those who have been in the conclave say they enter with a deep sense of responsibility and then pray for divine guidance something they're going to need more than ever this time. charlie, norah? >> allen pizzey thank you. a hot air balloon crash in egypt killed at least 19 tourists, an explosion in a gas canister caused the balloon to crash in luxor. the victims include tourists from france, britain and hong kong. >> we heard a loud explosion behind us, and i looked back and saw lots of smoke, and it wasn't immediately clear that it was a balloon. we were surrounded by the balloons that had been flying with us and then we could see the reaction of the pilot on the balloon and he said this hasn't
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happened in a long time. >> two people survived including the pilot. they are now in the hospital. furniture chain ikea is the latest to become involved in europe's horsemeat scandal. it's pulled his popular swedish meatballs off the shelves in europe. it does not include those sold in american stores. >> reporter: it looks like business as usual, ikea customers still shopping for just about everything at more than 100 stores across europe except, that is for meatballs. fresh or frozen they were one of the company's signature products, but ikea pulled them off the shelves after inspectors in the czech republic discovered traces of horsemeat in them. >> we take of course this very very seriously. >> reporter: the meatballs are no longer available in more than 20 european countries which were supplied from a main factory in sweden. in the u.s. and canada though
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ikea meatballs are still on sale because they come from a separate local supply chain. >> we haven't had horse slaughter in the united states since 2007 so it's unlikely that there's a lot of horsemeat floating around. >> reporter: the wider horsemeat scandal erupted last month when irish food inspectors found horse dna in meat labeled as beef. since then horsemeat's been detected in a whole range of products and thousands of packages of processed food across europe have been recalled. it's raised serious questions about criminal fraud in the meat processing business and about food inspectors and regulators who failed apparently for years to detect what was going on even though technology should have made their job more precise. >> dna technology has changed the game on this one. it's now possible to go in and do species specific testing. >> reporter: while it's still unclear how horse meat got into
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ikea's meatballs or any of the other products it does seem certain that meat inspection is about to become more rigorous in europe and that prices are almost certainly going to go up. for "cbs this morning," elizabeth palmer, london. it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "daily mail" says eating mediterranean style can cut the risk of heart attack and stroke by as much as 30%, they eat plenty of fish vegetables and nuts. they also enjoy olive oil and wine. we'll talk about the findings with dr. laura rooney in a few minutes. prominent republicans are endorsing gay marriage calling it constitutional. their legal brief is part of a supreme court lawsuit seeking to strike down california's ban on same-sex marriage. "daily news" terry lundgren testified he hung up on martha stewart more than a year ago and has not spoke on it her since,
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that came after stewart called to tell him she struck a deal with jcpenney. macy's says stewart is violating an exclusive contract. the results of italy's election could shake world good morning, if you are headed out today we have a lot of sunshine coming our way as the temperatures going to be warming up very nicely into the afternoon. high pressure sitting overhead, overlooking the financial district. just some haze and patchy fog out at the coastline. temperatures now in the 30s and 40s. as we look toward the afternoon hours, as high as 67 degrees in fairfield. 64 in concord. and about 58 degrees in san francisco. a lot of sunshine over the next few days, maybe some 70s by friday. >> announcer: this national
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weather report brought to you by chobani, chobani, go real. republican governor chris christie is considered a white house front-runner in 2016 but sources say christie will not be invited to a major conservative gathering. this morning john dickerson says whether this is a good or bad thing. new trouble at america's most contaminated nuclear site underground tanks are leaking more radioactive waste. >> a third of these tanks have failed already, one-third, they've leaked a million gallons. there's more to come.
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>> we'll have professor kaku about the danger and why he calls it a scandal, on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by cadbury. no bunny knows easter more than cadbury. while others may keep trying. nobunny knows easter is living with moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis means living with pain. it could also mean living with joint damage. humira, adalimumab, can help treat more than just the pain. for many adults, humira is clinically proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald hi, everyone. 7:26 on this wednesday -- or tuesday, rather. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. the coast guard was out for a second straight night trying to find a family reported in distress off the monterey county coast. the search has been expanded now west towards hawaii all the way north up into canada. >> kpix 5 has some new information about the east bay couple missing in peru. the operator of a hostel test us she saw the couple 10 days ago and they may still be in the area on a spiritual
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retreat. >> and a police standoff in east oakland is over this morning. it began yesterday afternoon apparently when police served a search warrant possibly related to a murder case. traffic and some good weather on the way coming your way right after the break. well, well, well. growing up, we didn't have u-verse. we couldn't record four shows at the same time. in my day, you were lucky if you could record two shows. and if mom was recording her dumb show and dad was recording his dumb show then, by george, that's all we watched. and we liked it! today's kids got it so good. [ male announcer ] get u-verse tv for just $19 a month for 1 year when you bundle tv and internet. rethink possible.
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good morning. it's a busy morning on the roads. so far, we have seen a number of fender-benders, now we have a new crash eastbound 580 at the top of the dublin grade approaching owl ranch. stacked up into castro valley. two left lanes are block. there is a live look at 880 the freeway by the oakland coliseum. earlier we had two major crashes including one by downtown oakland on northbound 880. still slow in the area and as well slow southbound 880 from union city into fremont because of an earlier wreck. >> we are looking at a lot of sunshine coming our way again, couple of patches of fog along the coast. otherwise looking good so far. clear skies at mount diablo looking nice there. 30s and some 40s to begin the
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day. by the afternoon enjoying all that sunshine again, no rain to be found. 65 degrees in napa, 67 in fairfield. 63 in livermore and about 64 in san jose. plenty of sunshine even warmer through friday.
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we like to call this a lesson on how not to behave. there is a chinese official who really lost his cool after his family missed two flights. they did arrive in time for their first flight but spent too much time eating breakfast. they were rebooked for an afternoon takeoff, but they missed that one, too. that's when this guy went crazy. he's been relieved of his duties at a factory. welcome back to "cbs this morning." boy, that's new airport rage. >> haven't seen anything like that. >> now you have. sea pack is a political
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conference that is concern for some testing the presidential waters. >> this year some of the prominent names in the gop is not on the list. elaine quijano shows more. >> reporter: speaking at the event is a who's who was leadership including early favorites for the 2016 republican presidential nomination. one frequently mentioned front-runner won't be there. new jersey governor chris christie, the popular politician known for his quick wit and blunt style. >> i don't do that. >> reporter: has not yet been invited even though he was a featured speaker at last year's event. in today's political landscape, starkly divided along party lines, he's angered some conservatives who see him as too cozy with democrats. >> new jersey governor chris christie has decided to play the role of a greek column today for president obama. >> reporter: when superstorm sandy devastated new jersey's
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coastline, christie praised the president's quick response only days before the election. >> i cannot thank the president enough for his personal concern and compassion for our state and for the people of our state. >> reporter: in january, christie blasted the republican-controlled congress charging it with gop leaders who were tying up relief funds. >> 66 days and counting. shame on you. shame on congress. >> reporter: after the newtown school shooting, he took on another conservative sacred cow -- the nra. when the gun lobby ran this ad -- >> are the president's kids more important than yours? >> reporter: christie defended mr. obama, calling the attack reprehensible. and on sunday night, christie once again incited his party's conservatives when he was photographed sitting next to first lady michelle obama at the governor's ball. even as 74% -- even a 74% approval rating may not be be enough to get him invited to cpac's party.
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political director john dickerson is in washington. good morning. tell me what this is about. >> good morning, charlie. well, it's -- it's heartburn about christie and his cozying up to the president. but it seems a little bit inside baseball. because the conservative movement and the republican party are going to a redefining period inside baseball can sometimes be interesting. little decisions end up meaning a lot when we get around a presidential race. one of the things that republicans and conservatives are wrestling is do they dispel sinners and heretics, what chris christie christie christiemight be here, or change the way and bring in more people. christie is quite popular, you can imagine supporting him because he reaches tout a lot of people. >> and has rich republicans that support him as they showed when they tried to get him to run in 2012. >> he does have a lot of rich republicans. but conservatives who go to cpac, money's not important. principle is important.
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conservatives want to stick to principle. the republican party has different imperatives. has to get people elected. it bends on principle and gets into the messy politics part. at cpac they try and deal just with principle. >> i think it's interesting that christie isn't the only governor out there that has problems with cpac and the group of conservatives, right? >> this might be the most interesting thing. the governor of virginia bob mcdonnell supported tax increases in the state which is what you would do to tick off conservatives. some are talking about disinviting him from cpac. he's being called out by the "wall street journal" editorial page. he's testing the idea of what it means to be a conservative. >> john, the white house denied that access to president obama is for sale. does that argument wash given the new organization that his campaign team has set up that takes large donations and offers meetings with the president? the. >> the argument doesn't wash at all.
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organizing for action is a conduit to get the president's agenda passed. the white house -- the president and his aides think only through outside pressure can you get the agenda passed. if you give to this organization, you're helping the president pass his agenda. the important thing is not necessarily a meeting with president obama. presidents don't usually change their mind based on whispers from a fat cat. what you get is you get access at the lower level where real decisions are made. if you want to get into a club you want to know the guy working the back door. you don't necessarily need a meeting with the owner. what this does is this gets you the name of the guy at the back door. and that's one of the things that candidate obama campaigned against in 2008. >> i never understood it that way, john. thank you very much. >> the back door seemed to irs resonate with charlotteie. thank you. now to an interesting story we're following. the hanford nuclear reservation in washington state. it is called the most
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contaminated nuclear site in the country. for decades, the federal government has been struggling to clean it up. but now we are learning of new underground leaks of radioactive wasted. carter evans shows us why time is the enemy. >> reporter: the bomb that brought an end to world war ii was built with plutonium that was produced at the hanford nuclear reservation in southeastern washington state. in the years that followed, hanford has become the nation's nuclear dumping ground. a final resting place for 56 million gallons of radioactive sludge encased in 177 underground storage tanks. >> 1/3 have failed already, 1/3. they've leaked a million gallons. there's more to come. >> reporter: last week washington's governor confirmed six tanks are actively leaking again. >> washington state has a zero tolerance policy on radioactive leaks. >> reporter: but the federal government has already spent billions of dollars and decades
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attempting to clean up the site. our cameras were not allowed on the property. this is an above-ground replica of the tanks that are leaking. they were designed with a single layer of steel for a maximum life span of 20 years. but the first tanks were built back in the 1940s. >> they lost their integrity, engineer design life, around the time that we sent a man to the moon in the 1960s. >> reporter: while governor insley says the current leaks pose no immediate risk to the public, the cleanup goes on. it's estimated it will take at least 40 years at a cost of more than $1 hulg00 million. for cbs news carter evans. >> onemichio kaku is a physics professor at the university of new york. welcome. >> glad to be on. >> how big a deal are the leaks and how do you define the problem? >> it is scandalous. we are 68 years into the atomic
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age. we're leaking nuclear waste daytiming all the way back to the nagasaki bomb. outside of russia that makes for the most contaminated nuclear site on the planet. >> wow. >> at the time of sequester, taxpayers spend $2 billion per year just maintaining the cleanup operation. then it was revealed that hundreds of gallons of high-level toxic waste have been leaking over the last several years right into the ground. eventually into the ground water and maybe the columbia river. >> you say the most contaminated site in the world behind places in russia. who's at risk? >> we have to realize that nuclear waste is a toxic witch's brew of chemicals, the most dangerous known to science. plutonium, enriched uranium, nitric acid solvents all mixed in a liquid vat. and we have 56 million gallons worth of this toxic stuff. to get this into perspective, to get your head around this
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imagine 80 olympic-sized swimming pools containing the most toxic substance known to science of which two olympic-size swimming pools have leaked right into the ground and eventually into the water table and, perhaps, even into people's drinking water. >> what are you going to do? >> well we have to immediately realize that this a major emergency problem. the government promised ten years ago that it's under control. now we realize it's not. they have to take the waste, put it into new vats that are double, triple lined. they have to drill to assess how far the waste is. and it's a ticking time bomb. in 15 50 years, we don't know when, it's going to hit the ground table. when it hits the ground table it will go right into the columbia river. and remember that's one of the major rivers in the entire pacific northwest. >> professor kaku again here with good news. last week it was the asteroids now leaking nuclear material -- >> this is scary. >> very scary. >> this is the league see of the
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cold war. russia -- legacy of the cold war. russia and the united states. we both have black eyes when it comes to handling nuclear waste. >> that's why we wanted to do the story. professor, thank you. we'll show you the fwhatsds could be coming to offices -- battle that could be coming to offices all offered nation. answer some asking is it time to end working from home. wine could make you healthier. the finding of a study looking at the mediterranean diet. how could it change the fight against heart disease. tomorrow mafia prince breaks his silence. john miller talks with one of the highest ranking mobsters to government a government informant. an interviewer you can only see on "cbs this morning." two years ago, the people of bp made a commitment to the gulf. and every
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day since, we've worked hard to keep it. bp has paid over twenty-three billion dollars to help people and businesses who were affected and to cover cleanup costs. today, the beaches and gulf are open for everyone to enjoy -- and many areas are reporting their best tourism seasons in years. we've shared what we've learned with governments and across the industry so we can all produce energy more safely. i want you to know, there's another commitment bp takes just as seriously: our commitment to america. bp supports nearly two-hundred-fifty thousand jobs in communities across the country. we hired three thousand people just last year. bp invests more in america than in any other country. in fact, over the last five years, no other energy company has invested more in the us than bp. we're working to fuel america for generations to come. today, our commitment to the gulf, and to america has never been stronger. [ coughs ] [ angry gibberish ] [ justin
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i loved the red carpet last night. there were hits and some misses.
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jennifer lawrence, radiant. jessica chastain ravishing. but anne hathaway no. girl, if i want to see an oscar nominee in and a pair of rock-hard nipples, i'd watch hugh jackman work out with scott pelley. >> remember that "60 minutes" piece? >> i do. heart disease is one of the top killers of men and women. a new study in the "new england journal of medicine" finds the mediterranean diet can cut your risk. >> it could mean big changes in how we keep our hearts healthy. dr. lou aronne runs the program at weill cornell medical center. we've heard this before, that the mediterranean diet nuts olive oil, and wine, it's good for you. what's different now? >> this study proves that you can reduce the risk of having a stroke or heart attack if you follow a mediterranean diet.
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>> and reduce heart disease by 30% which is a lot. >> that's a lot. in the other arm of the trial, they compared to another diet where they asked people to lower their fat intake they didn't do a very good job of it. it's not a low-fat diet versus the mediterranean diet. it's eastern the western diet versus the mediterranean diet. >> how do you use olive oil? >> they used it for cooking or on salads. they didn't dip bread into the oil. >> how much wine? >> one glass a day. they encouraged people to have a glass of wine a day. >> can i talk about what this means? for people saying, wow, this sounds good i want to change my behavior, what is the diet about? how many fruits, vegetables to eat every week how often to eat fish? >> at least two servings of vegetables, three fruits a day, they encourage four tablespoons of olive oil. that's a lot. about a quarter of your calories. eating nuts. fish three times a week. these changes can reduce the risk of heart disease. in the past we thought only a
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very low-fat diet could do that. >> not just fish three times a week but legumes, beans, lentils three times a week. >> that's right. and a glass of wine a day. did you interrupt the study? i mean, you were conducting the study and the results were so good, you felt you had to get out before you completed the study? >> the study was interrupted because the results were so good. the people monitoring the study said we can't continue weather continues to look very nice around the bay area. overlooking san jose right now, we have some blue skies, a little cool if you are headed out the door in spots. a few patches of fog out toward the coastline. 30s and 40s right now. by the afternoon, enjoying that sunshine. looking good! 67 degrees in fairfield, 66 in santa rosa and 64 in san jose. still trying to find a couple of raindrops, not much in sight. more sunshine even some 70s as we head in toward friday.
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teleco ing is a dream come true for people who want to make a living from home. now a tech giant is telling its workers those days are over. we'll show you why the move is getting richard branson's attention here on "cbs this morning." my wife takes centrum silver. i've been on the fence about it. then i read an article about a study that looked at the long term health benefits of taking multivitamins. they used centrum silver for the study... so i guess my wife was right. [ male announcer ] centrum. always your most complete. [ mom ] with my little girl, every food is finger food. so i can't afford to have germy surfaces. but after one day's use dishcloths can redeposit millions of germs. so ditch your dishcloth and switch to a fresh sheet of new bounty duratowel. look! a fresh sheet of bounty duratowel leaves this surface cleaner than a germy dishcloth, as this black light reveals. it's durable, cloth-like and it's 3 times cleaner.
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this is where charlie and i like to hang out, in the green room bowsecause -- >> interesting people. >> t.d. jakes,out whether it's a good thing or not and what companies are saying it's good or not. and he's going to help us live a better life. >> forgiveness. something charlie and i have to practice every day against one another. just kidding, of course. g better. like our bacon ranch quesadillas or big mouth burger bites, served with soup or salad, and fries. starting at just 6 bucks at chili's. [ male announcer ] when ziggy the cat appeared at their door he opened up jake's very private world. at first, jake's family thought they saved ziggy but his connection with jake has been a lifesaver. for a love this strong, his family only feeds him iams. compared to other leading brands, it has 50% more animal protein... ...to help keep ziggy's body as strong as a love that reaches further than anyone's
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words. iams. keep love strong. [ ariel ] my mother was never into our coffee at all. she would only get a splash of coffee in her cup and then fill the rest up with cream and it -- mommy, what's going on? what are you doing? so when we did the blonde roast she finally went from a splash of coffee to only a splash of cream. and i thought that was so cool, i said "well she's enjoying this." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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and a boat... >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. good morning, everyone. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. there's still no sign of four people and a boat after a weekend distress call off the monterey county coast. that call suggested two adults and two children were abandoning a sinking sailboat called the charmblow. the coast guard says so far, no one is familiar with the boat of that name and no one has been reported or has reported those people missing. cinequest a san jose film festival opens its 23rd season tonight with the red carpet
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event at the historic california theater. 100,000 movie buffs are expected to attend through march 10 at several downtown venues. harrison ford will make an appearance on sunday, march 3, to receive the festival's mavericks spirit award. stay with us, traffic in just a moment. and weather. who sees that she's due for a mammogram. mary has one that day. that's when she finds out she has a tumor. she has a successful surgery and because her health provider has an amazing connected system, she has her life. i don't know what you have but i have kaiser permanente. kaiser permanente. thrive.
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good morning a rough morning commute so far. a number of accidents have cleared. but the bad news we are still seeing a lot of gridlock eastbound five approaching raoul ranch. stacked up towards castro valley. southbound 680 is still a mess into danville beyond walnut creek because of an earlier crash at diablo road and look at the slow sensors down southbound 880. in our 6:00 hour we had a crash in fremont and it is still backed up into san leandro. >> we are looking good outside today. high pressure overhead. the jet stream headed well to
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the north that means no threat of any rainfall today. the temperatures in the 30s and 40s now. by the afternoon, lots of sunshine well into the 60s in the valleys, 50s at the coastline, warmer weather maybe some 70s by friday.
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good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." people in the plains are digging out at this hour from a double dose of heavy snow. we'll check on the newest big storm moving toward the great lakes. yahoo! ceo tells employees to come back to the office. does that mean trouble for everybody else working at home? first here's a look at "today's eye opener at 8:00". >> many are trying to dig out from last week's storms. it's possible we could see another foot. >> for the second time in a week
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a giant winter storm is hammering the middle of the country. it's shutting down highways, airports and schools in texas, oklahoma and kansas. >> the moral of the story is tough traveling today and tomorrow. >> just three days left before huge automatic spending cuts. >> the president has been blaming republicans. they say he's just warning the country about what could happen if those cuts go through. >> what we need is for the president to get off the campaign trail, quit talking about raising taxes and actually deliver on his promise to cut spending. >> a hot air balloon crash in egypt has killed at least 19 tourists. an explosion in a gas canister caused it to crash in luxor. >> the question is how soon the conclave can begin. >> one thing conservatives are wrestling with do they expel sinners. >> the hanford nuclear reservation in wash state, called the most contaminated
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nuclear site in america. >> the government promised us it's under control now we realize it's not. >> ikea has pulled popular meat balls off the shelf in europe. >> do you know what they call a 3:00 meet in england now? the trifecta. >> announcer: today's "eye opener at 8:00" is presented by alergen. two blizzards in a week is tough for any city to handle. if you're not used to that kind of snow it is devastating. >> the latest big storm dumped 17 inches of snow on amarillo texas. parts of kansas and oklahoma are seeing more than a foot of snow and it's still coming down around kansas city at this hour. emily rittman of kctv is in overland park. >> reporter: texas, oklahoma and kansas are being buried under an
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unee unrelenting blizzard. 18 inches of snow in amarillo in places with drifts topping 5 feet. thousands are without power and traffic came to a virtual standstill as miles of interstate and highways were shut down. the blowing snow caused whiteout conditions. first responders were out in force locating and rescuing stranded drivers while other motorists abandoned their cars in the middle of the road. late monday the system crossed the border into kansas, dumping more than a foot of snow in areas already hard hit by last week's storm. crews at kansas city international airport have been working around the clock to deice planes but many flights are already canceled because of this thick snow. >> meteorologist jeff berardelli, what's the update? >> this is a huge storm, charlie. affecting a big part of the country. it's going to cause travel
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headaches during the day today. i've been speaking to some meteorologists in amarillo texas. they're amazed at the power of this system. the latest snowfall total is now up to 19 inches of snow in amarillo. the storm is now moving out of that area. they have had wind gusts of 75 miles an hour. that's impressive for any blizzard. you can see the size and scope of this system. it's got a cold side. it also has a warm and unstable side. and because of that the national weather service has issued a tornado watch that's in effect for northern and central parts of florida. that means tampa, some big storms knocking on your door right now. those will move across the i-4 corridor to orlando as well. watch out for isolated tornadoes from there all the way up through northern florida and also toward the south carolina coastline. right now, we're talking extremely heavy snow in kansas city and around 2 inches per hour or so. snow totals there added on top of what we have right now, probably another 6 to 12 inches there. eventually that moves to chicago. in chicago we could see about a half a foot. so the bottom line here is big
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travel impacts for the next couple of days especially today. >> jeff thank you. pope benedict officially leaves the papacy on thursday. this morning we're learning more details about his life in retirement, the cardinals who will choose his successor are gathering. allen pizzey is there. >> reporter: after the pope leaves office benedict will be known as pope aameritus but he'll have to give up red shoes, probably brown loafers which were handcrafted in his trip to mexico. benedict has left behind a new gift for the cardinals. he issued an edict that changes the way people are punished if they break the conclave secrecy. under benedict's law the law will be ex-communication from cardinals down to house maids and others that look after them
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during the conclave. he also left the so-called church gather in conclave sooner than the previously mandated 15 days after the end of papacy. there's still no clear idea as to when that will actually be because by both tradition and law, the cardinals are forbidden to talk about it openly at least, until one day after benedict leaves office. in the meantime they meet in congregation to discuss what issues they think are most important to the new papacy and high on the agenda will be the sex abuse cases. >> thank you. the ceo of macy's says he was blindsided by martha stewart's decision to start selling her goods at jcpenney's stores. terry lundgren testified he had an exclusive deal with stewart. he said in court, i was completely shocked and blown away from what she was saying to me. it was so far from anything i could imagine, end quote. he also testified he finally hung up on stewart and that they
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have not spoken since the day after that phone call. jcpenney announced it would buy 16% of stewart's company. millions of women take calcium supplements to prevent broken bones. now they say healthy post menopausal women shouldn't bother. they salo or moderate doses of calcium or vitamin d are not preventing bone fracture and might increase the risk of kidney stone. c. everett koop died monday. leading children's surgeon and anti-abortion activist when president reagan appointed him. eight years in office led a successful anti-smoking campaign and was the first public official to treat aids as a potential threat to all americans. dr. c. everett koop was 96. terrorist made their first attempt to bring down the world trade center setting off a truck bomb in a garage below the twin
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towers. the city is holding a ceremony this afternoon at the 9/11 memorial and officials will unveil a plaque honoring the 1993 victims. we told you yesterday that iran's government was not happy that "argo" won best picture at the oscars or that michelle obama read the winner's name. turns out iranians didn't like the first lady's dress either. an iranian news agency retouched mrs. obama's photo to add high neckline and sleeves to her dress. some people stop at nothing to find a better tasting beers. they have come up with a special glass just for india pale ale. they say the shape of this glass improves and balances the taste. it costs $9 a glass. the beer is not included. >> i don't drink but that does make sense to you? that a glass would make a difference as to how it tastes? >> i think so. a lot of beers are served with
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different glasses at bars yeah depending on the type of beer. >> charlie? >> i don't know. >> norah knows. i was curious. >> charlie goes i don't know. >> i defer to and you have to have those glasses chilled, too, right? hey, folks, around the bay area today, it looks like temperatures are going to be running a little bit mild outside. plenty of sunshine under high pressure again. no clouds to be had over the bay right now. couple of patches of fog showing up early on along the coastline. this afternoon, we're enjoying about 67 degrees in fairfield, 66 in santa rosa and about 64 degrees in san jose. next couple of days, very similar, then we start to warm things up on thursday and friday. cooling off more clouds over the weekend. the military schools airports and now the national zoo? we'll show you what animals have to do with the massive
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government spending cuts ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener at 8" is sponsored by allergan. maybe another headache will get in the way. maybe you'll have some friends over for dinner. maybe you'll have a migraine. if you have migraines with 15 or more headache days a month, you're living a maybe life. and you may have chronic migraine. but knowing this thing you're going through has a name means knowing you can find treatments that are right for you. go to mychronicmigraine.com to find a headache specialist. and don't live a maybe life. [ female announcer ] take your lettuce from drab to fab with new lean cuisine salad additions. with grilled chicken edamame pineapple ginger vinaigrette
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♪ thriller thrill of the night ♪ all that matters 30 years ago today, michael jackson's "thriller" became the number one album in the country on this day in 1983. it stayed there for 37 straight weeks. "thriller" was the first album to feature seven bill dls board top 100 singles, hits including billie jean beat it and won a record eight grammys for jackson. i remember, i had the jacket. i had the jacket with the zippers. absolutely, pants with zippers too. >> i think of michael jackson and quincy jones, quite a combination. >> indeed. that's what i was thinking. and jackson's ability to dance. >> 30 years ago? >> moonwalk anyone? rage beyond silicon valley when yahoo! tells employees you
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can't work from home anymore. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by mercedes-benz. that has changed the modern world... would define you as an innovator. to hold more than one patent of this caliber... would define you as a true leader. ♪ ♪ to hold over 80,000... well that would make you... the creators of the 2013 mercedes-benz e-class... quite possibly the most advanced luxury sedan ever. see your authorized mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial services. it's time to get real about what happens in the bathroom. and start talking about what you really want from your toilet paper. it's time to talk about clean. feeling clean is so important. i use quilted northern. quilted northern soft and strong is stronger than the leading value brand, for a confident clean. wow, i've been claritin clear for 10 days! when your allergies start,
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yahoo! will stop allowing people to work from home. a memo said to be from yahoo! was leaked to a technology blog. it reads in part "being a yahoo! isn't just about your day-to-day job it's about interactions and experiences that are only possible in our offices." business tycoon richard branson tweeted that he was perplexed by the move. >> others see the revival of a corporate culture that lost its edge. mellody hobson is the cbs news contributor and analyst and joins us. good to see you. >> good to see you. >> in "usa today" they said, listen, a stanford researcher said she inherited a complete mess.
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there are reports that the policies had gotten too lax, there was a lot of dead wood. today she's getting a lot of heat. is it a ruthless decision or smart business decision? >> let's look at what she inherited. at its peak yahoo! was the darling of the tech industry. the stock was trading for $475 a share. it's at $20 today. she does have a real turnaround on her hands. if you say smart or ruthless i go smart because she's looking at the situation and saying i need innovation to change this company. and one of the things that drives innovation is collaboration. people working next to each other, shoulder to shoulder, coming up with ideas. >> marissa mayer as ceo -- what do the changes mean in the workplace? >> i think there are misconceptions about flex-time. i found it interesting in my
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research that the average person whole telecommutes is a 40 -- person that telecommutes is a 40-year-old male. the average person is a 40-year-old male. we think of it as a stay-at-home mom which is true, there are a ton of stay-at-home moms but that's not the only audience. >> i'm so glad you said. that the people who i know who telecommute are males, not women. people are saying, oh, is marissa mayer, supposed to be -- some people want her to be a woman ceo, i don't know why she can't be a regular ceo, say this is going to hurt women. but the studies show it's a lot of men in telecommute s. that true? >> that's exactly right. i think it's hard to make generalizations, women versus men. woman ceo, what are the expectations, what is she supposed to do. i think she's taken a lot of heat here. and i actually don't think it's fair. >> let's look at her neighbors in silicon valley. facebook, what do they do? >> so the policies from when i talk to many of the companies in silicon valley tend to be very flexible. it's very, very common to have
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telecommuting with many of her peer companies. however -- >> telecommuting or not? >> facebook -- i am told has telecommuting. >> apple? >> does not. that's what i found out. everyone saying this is going to be terrible for her ability to recruit and retain people. but the -- you know the company that has been the most successful innovator of our generation -- >> apple -- >> you know there's no free food there, the flexible policies are not the same. they've done it very differently. and they still won. >> i think a lot of the outcry today i keep hearing is from working parents. a lot of working parents rely on telecommuting. people are afraid now what is this going to mean for me. >> that's a fair point because a lot of people telecommute. >> yeah. >> estimates are 30 million people telecommute at some point during the of the year. that's a lot of people. so working parents are saying this flexibility allows me to tend to my children, perhaps that will go away. i think that she's trying to save the company. >> right. >> so we -- if they want jobs and want the ability to be able
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to take care of their kids she's saying we have to make choices now. they may be hard choices -- >> and isn't it her job to save the job? while everyone's comparing her to everybody else shouldn't she focus on her company? >> whether marisa meyer can save yahoo! does not doped this decision. a lot of -- does not depend on this decision. a lot of problems they face. >> she's trying to put her stamp on it and saying you cannot build culture via e-mail. >> and bank of america also made a move like this in the past year, too, which is to say a lot of employees who telecommute have to come back to the office. >> i think people have found that some of the things that they thought would work certainly reduces their overhead costs. you know that's one of the reasons they like telecommuting. allows them to have a more diverse work force. there are a bunch of pros but a lot of things have been tried and companies are pulling them back. flexible time, outsourcing. we've seen a bunch of things
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come and get pulled in a bit. you know, casual dress. >> yes. >> these things -- >> are they going back on casual dress? >> ebb and flow. >> we told charlotty to stop wearing the flip -- charlie to stop wearing the flip-flops. thank you. it takes more than great acting to win an oscar. sometimes a great deal of money
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run overnight in san jose. police say a car hit a woman good morning. it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. a deadly hit-and-run overnight in san jose. a car hit a woman crossing monterey at bellevue at 1 a.m. she died at the hospital an hour later. the driver continued south on monterey in a dark colored vehicle. peruvian television is shows pictures of a missing bay area couple including photos that may be more recent than pictures posted on facebook a
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month ago. kpix 5 has talk to the operator of a hostel who say they were there 10 days ago and may still be in the area on a spiritual retreat. still no sign of a family missing in the pacific. the coast guard received a distress call a day and a half ago. a man said he, his wife and two children were abandoning a sinking sailboat off the coast of monterey using a makeshift raft. the coast guard says it's possible this is a hoax. but the search still continues. stay with us, traffic coming right up.
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good morning. against this morning causing probable -- accidents this morning causing problems. northbound 85 approaching union, an accident there blocking up to one to two lanes stacked up to the guadalupe parkway. 101, near 880, another accident there just cleared to the shoulder. marin county commute is a very extra slow drive right now on southbound 101 from novato down into corte madera because of an earlier crash. and checking the east bay now, southbound 880 backed up from san leandro all the way down to fremont. and coming through the dublin grade we have a jam there eastbound 580 because of an earlier wreck. that's traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> at least the weather looks nice. plenty of sunshine in most spots. and it looks like a great day ahead looking toward mount diablo, clear there, not much wind. throughout the day 30s and 40s
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will warm up. already 50s in fairfield and also into mountain view. by the afternoon, 60s, even upper 60s in some of the valleys. could see some 70s as we head in toward friday. then cooling down a few more clouds for the weekend.
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are you awake? welcome hey're cashing in on the glory and how much they spent to get there. plus we continue our "cbs this morning" series with bishop t.d. jakes. his best-selling book is about forgiveness. he'll answer the questions you sent in, and we'll ask about the legacy of pope benedict xvi. it's time to show the headlines from around the globe.
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"the new york times" says there's a rebellion at weight watchers. employees are frustrated at being paid minimum wage while the company's celebrity spokespeople earn millions. weight watchers' executives are hinting they will start raising pay. the "wall street journal" reports male nurses on average make more money than their female colleagues. yet only 10% of nurses are men. according to the census the average male nurse makes 16% more than a woman. "usa today" found that baby-boomers are divorcing at surprising rates. the number of divorces among people 50 or over doubled between 1990 and 2010. but it can be a costly decision. the two have to split up the same assets to pay for their retirement while spending money on separate homes. and the "jackson hole daily" in wyoming looks at the impact of spending cuts on national parks if the automatic cuts go through on friday. it will hurt the park's ability to fight fires and maintain the land at the grand teton national park.
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e may not be as many employees. >> thank you jan. it shows all the things we take for granted that could go away. they call it show business for a reason. the oscars are a $20 million
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production. in the race to the finish line the studios shell out big bucks themselves because gold means green. with us is marisa guthry senior writer for "the hollywood reporter." good morning. we expect movies like "argo" and anybody else who won to benefit. how much money are we talking about? >> well, they can -- just for nomination, you can get a 20%, 22% bump in box office. so if you're $100 million movie, that's significant. then a win, you can get another windfall because people are looking for that -- the oscar stamp of approval, and they'll part with their hard-earned money to go to the theater to see the best picture winner. >> i know. i've heard people who have not seen "argo" before saying i'm going to see it just because -- >> absolutely. >> i look at all the oscar nomination for best picture and say, oh i haven't seen that. i've got to see that movie. one of the things that interests subcommittee lobbying that goes on to get on this list.
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>> it's bruising. there's a period where you have to stop campaigning stop gladhanding. but until you can -- in that time where you can coo doo, it most of the best picture movies nominees spend about $10 million. >> what's interesting, they don't just spend money to promote their own. they're spending money to tear down the others. >> yes. well they're doing that tearing down behind the scenes. >> how do they do that? >> hence the word bruising. >> with their campaigns, and i mean, this year -- we had a lot of politically themed movies. there was a real teempt elattempt to elevate -- >> what was behind the success of the movies? >> "zero dark thirty" as we've seen has been surrounded by controversy. >> was that started, controversy started on its own, or helped along by -- >> by conversation, it started on its own.
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i think the torture debate is still a hot one obviously. but it didn't -- it provided a great shiv for the other movies. >> and columns -- >> exactly. >> has it always been this way, or is it getting worse? it seems bruising and vicious to me today. >> i think it's getting a lot worse. there's a lot at stake with these movies. it's so much harder to break out now. yeah, they take it a lot more seriously. >> harvey weinstein's horse in this race was "silver linings playbook." we heard he hired a former obama aide, stephanie cutter, to help. what do we know? >> she has not confirmed it. he has admitted to conferring with his friends including her. she didn't seem to do a whole lot on the face of this. >> yeah. dave hart is an example, how does he do it even though he didn't have a lot to do -- >> a lot of friends in high places. >> what do they do with him? >> they confer quality.
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when you have you know bradley cooper and david o. russell the director of "silver linings playbook" meeting with joe biden at the white house to talk about mental illness. harvey gets on the meeting. >> that translates into pub see it -- publicity. >> right. >> where do we develop the hey we know where it's going. nobody was surprised that "argo" won best picture. all the talk was that way. >> it started around "lincoln" and shifted to "argo." >> how do we know where the shift is? >> it's -- that's granular. and i think the shifts are because ben affleck is so likeable. he was snubbed as director didn't get best director nomination. >> people are talking to the people voting and giving a sense wherever their head is? >> yes. exactly. and who is liked. it's a popularity contest at the end of the day. ben is very popular. >> marisa thank you. good to have you here. the movies that earned a
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spot at the oscars will be watched for generations to come. get this -- library of congress says the vast majority of film and audio recordings made before 1930 have been lost forever. seth doane shows the race to save america's cultural heritage. ♪ >> reporter: this 1936 louis armstrong recording is an artifact nearly lost to time. it's a nickel-plated lacquer disk widely used to record sound in the first half of the 20th century. >> by going back to metal masters, we can go back to the source material and get the best possible preservation copy. >> reporter: in some ways, this is the blueprint the original? >> it is. the equivalent to an original camera negative for a motion picture. >> reporter: patrick loughney is leading the effort to save these cultural relics for the library of congress. >> what goes on is the archaeology of american popular audio visual history. >> reporter: the cylinders made of bees wax were invented by
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thomas edison. they're the first known devices to record sound. this one holds a campaign song for william mckinley. ♪ >> reporter: when you think of the library of congress you think of documents and typewriter-smudged papers. not here. >> no, it's remarkable that the library early on got into the acquisition of sound recordings and radio programs. they were considered a cultural record just as valuable as books, magazines, newspapers photographs, and other things we hold to be valuable for historical research. >> reporter: the library has 90 miles of shelves at its 45-acre conservation campus in culpeper virginia. specialists here are preserving more than a million films and videos. what would happen if this place didn't exist? >> well, much of it would be lost already. and much of it is lost. >> reporter: more than 80% of
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american films made before 1930 no left winger exist. >> this is all of the library's nitrate film collection. >> reporter: films are kept at 38 degrees in 200,000 square feet of storage vaults. it's cold. you're trying to stabilize the film. why does film need stabilizing? >> film is an organic product. like fad in your refrigerator, it lasts longer if it's in cold storage. >> reporter: this 1894 film called "annabell butter liefly dance" is one of the oldest films ever restored. each frame was originally colored by hand. ♪ >> reporter: the library has more than four million sound recordings in its collection. and technicians have digitized thousands of tv shows. this is the only appearance of the doors on "the ed sullivan show." ♪ >> this is a hospital. this is a center for trying to
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resurrect formats in some way that will allow us to recover content and make it publicly available for research. >> a colombian at work program -- >> reporter: cbs radio news 1945 broadcast of howard k. smith announcing the german surrender has been saved. >> the union of soviet socialist republics officially accepted the unconditional surrender of nazi germany. >> there's a growing action indonesia about american past. and our job is -- amnesia about american past. and our job is to bolster that memory, save it for generations who might value in what we're preserving. >> reporter: they've digitized this 1975 blues documentary and are enhancing the color shot by shot in an edits room. it's all part of the mission to preserve america's cultural past for its digital future. for "cbs this morning," keth doane, culpeper, virginia.
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>> what a great story. when you think about losing your culture, that's when you've got a problem. >> good to see they can revive it so we can see it. "time" magazine calls him america's best preacher. we're talking, of course about bishop t.d. jakes. he's here in studio 57 getting ready to answer your questions about his best-selling book. his best-selling book, a "cbs this morning" read. and we'll talk about mom, i invited justin over for lunch. good. no, not good. he's a vegetarian and he's going to be here in 20 minutes!
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[ mom ] don't stress. we can figure this out. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] get the speed to make a great first impression. call today to get u-verse high speed internet for as little as $14.95 a month for 12 months with a one-year price guarantee. this is delicious. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] save the day in an instant. at&t. ♪ ♪ land o' lakes spreadable butter with canola oil is made with sweet cream, canola oil and salt. just three simple ingredients.
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what's in your spread? all month long "cbs this morning" reads has been giving you a chance to get involved on line with bishop t.d. jakes and his best-selling book called "let it go: forgive so you can be forgiven." it's published by simon and shuster, a division of cbs.
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bishop t.d. jakes, welcome back. we'll talk about the book but want to start with the resignation of the pope. most people think the words pope and resign do not belong in the same sentence. when you first heard it we'd love to know your thoughts and reaction. >> i was astounded by it a little bit surprised by it. don't know anything more than the information we've heard. it was quite shocking. >> because? >> i think it was shocking because we haven't seen it for 600 years or so. but then it was indicative of the time we live that people are doing things in new ways and capacity. i take it at face value based on what we know so far. >> we all talk about ecumenacalism as religions coming together. what is the status? >> i think it -- we come together around common needs and common issues. the distinctions are very very important to the uniquenesses of our faith. i think there are things that bring us all together regardless of our faith or belief systems.
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common good for humanity, taking care of the poor responding to people in crisis. but the options are parts of our distinctions. and i don't think that will fully change ever. >> your book "let it go: forgive so you can be forgiven." last time you said unforgiveness unchecked becomes a cancer in your soul. what's the danger in not forgiving? it's so hard for so many people. >> i think it leads to all things of things, stress and pressure. you start carrying today's issues while you're holding on to yesterday's issues. you can only hold so much. at a certain point you're overwhelmed and don't know why. you have to let things go so you're available for the challenges of today. >> a viewer writes, "my parents have been divorced for over 30 years but still refuse to be in the same room. they have supposedly forgiven one another yet won't put aside their feelings for the sake of their grandchildren or children. does forgiveness mean to completely cut someone out of your life?" >> that's not really
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forgiveness. i think sometimes you have to rise to the bigger pictures and to the welfare of your children and family. there are some dhums go through a divorce and get along better than they did before. that is when you prioritize the whole idea of family and children above the individual circumstances that led to the divorce. >> the second question -- i love this question -- what if you forgive someone but someone refuses to forgive you? >> you know, that's a very good question because a lot of times people think that forgiveness is based on the other person. it really is not. this is totally about you. it does not exonerate the perpetrator. it doesn't restore the relationship. it just says i'm not going to carry the burden of this unforgiveness inside of me. it has nothing to do with whether you reciprocate or not. this is about liberateing yourself. >> this is hard to do -- >> over and over again -- >> this is you talking. >> no -- >> what would jesus say? >> he says to forgive 70 times 70. and 70 times 70. what he's saying is to
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perpetuate a methodology to let things go so you're free. it's not the number, but releasing things so you're available for what's in front of you rather than what's behind you. >> do you feel you have to change your message to go with the "sun-times.." >> you change the message -- the times? >> i don't think you change the message as much as you change the method. communication has changed so drastically, even in the last few years. it's not always about speech patterns as much as concise ideologies particularly because of social media. people are receiving and inject and digesting information more than they did ten years ago. >> one question coming out of the discussion going on at the vatican and about the future of the church. they say there's a lot of competition between the catholic church and ecumenical churches and fundamentalist churches in africa and in other parts of the world like that. is that true? >> well it's absolutely true. third world countries, certainly a resurgence of faith.
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the roman catholic church is trouble stronger in third world countries than some right now. and yet, there's a convergence of ideologies. we have such a s'mores agmorgasbord. it's different from 50 years ago. television, social media. puts everything in front of you now. >> all right, bishop t.d. jakes. always good to have you here. thank you, sir. and you can go to cbsthismorning.com to read excerpts from "let it go." you're watching "cbs this morning."
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego with your kpix 5 headlines. >> a hit-and-run driver struck and killed a woman who was crossing a street in san jose overnight. it happened at about 1:00 this morning at the intersection of monterey road and bellevue avenue. the woman later died at a hospital. police are now looking for that driver. an oyster farm in the point reyes national seashore has won a break from a federal court. a panel of three judges from the ninth circuit court of appeals granted an injunction that will allow the drakes bay oyster company to stay open for the time being.
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the owners are challenging an interior department decision to deny a permit extension. today san jose city leaders will vote on banning styrofoam food containers. environmentalists say the containers clutter waterways, clog landfills and threaten wildlife. but restaurant owners say the ban would push up their container costs and the alternatives do not work, as well. and now here's lawrence with the forecast. >> all right. michelle, weather looking good. you like the sunshine we have plenty of that coming our way today. starting out mostly sunny and bright right now over russian hill looking nice and clear to the golden gate this morning. we're working on little changes throughout the morning hours. 30s and 40s in most spots although beginning to see 50s into fairfield and mountain view this afternoon. lots of sunshine well into the 60s inland. some 60s inside the bay and 50s cooler at the coast. the next couple of days more sunshine on the way even warmer through thursday and friday. maybe even some 70s then cooling down partly cloudy over the weekend. we are going to check your "timesaver traffic" coming up next.
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good morning. a lot of freeways are still seeing double the average drive time because of earlier crashes. southbound 880, look at that backup. it is jammed from oakland down into fremont because of an earlier wreck. and unfortunately, 580 is not a whole lot better especially in the eastbound lanes because of an earlier accident in the dublin grade also impacting traffic on 238 in both directions.
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elsewhere, the marin county drive off to a really slow start. traveling southbound 101 from novato into san rafael.
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every day on "let's make a deal." wayne: you won a car! you got $20,000. - curtain number two. jonathan: it's a trip to belize! - let's make a deal, all right? jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now, here's tv's big dealer wayne brady. wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm your host, wayne. for two weeks, we've been celebrating the 50th anniversary of "let's make a deal." the question is, how do you celebrate 50 years? by trying it give away $50,000 every single day. (cheers
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and applause) yeah, they like that. if one of our traders wins the big deal, then they're eligible to play for the super deal where they receive a one-in- three chance of winning an additional $50,000 in cold, hard, cash. but that's at the end of the show. before we get there, i've got to make a deal. who wants to make a deal? let's go. let's see. come here, banana. let's go. yes. excitement. yes. hey, what's up, flaily? anders, nice to meet you? - i am so excited! wayne: i know. your mouth is open! yes, and you're breathing! - yes, i'm a nanny, i'm 23 i'm anders. wayne: well, you've answered everything before i ask. congratulations. - woo! yeah! wayne: wow, if you're excited over bei